Don't Uber riders get rated by the drivers after the trip? Presumably after a couple of very negative reviews from drivers (who collected $1700 dollar fines), Uber would automatically block these undesirable riders. Seems a more likely explanation than a conspiracy to obstruct a police action. Then again, Uber doesn't have a great moral track record.
It's an academic problem. The problem is: our models don't explain the variation in the CO2 cycles that we were seeing. The solution to the problem is to include this research and adjust the models.
I do wonder who is going to be paying for these rescue attempts.
Judging from the drawings, I don't see how the earphones would actually connect to ones ears.
It's actually related to the amount of CO2 in the air - atmosphere volume has increased via burning liquid fuels, which increased the air density at the surface, which allowed shorter wings to provide the same lift as the larger historical wings. Or the car thing.
It's likely not worth your time to untangle cables when cables are cheap and your time is not. Just keep a couple spare cables around and add new ones as needed and let the old ones lie. When you do a major computer swap, throw out/recycle the old cable bundle.
Oddly enough - I read FP as "first person", which as opposed to FPS, is basically what we're left with once bullets become deadly. An astute comment.
This is a step toward appeasing advertisers, but as the article says, I'd want to know what I was getting myself into. The trust issue is a real one. How about an Easylist lite filter set which focuses on obtrusive ads? That's what most adblock consumers are looking for anyway. This would be rather subjective, of course, but there is already someone deciding where the line is between ad and useful offer. And this would also encourage content providers to be more careful in the types of advertisements they allowed on their site, the same way movie producers can be careful to get their movies on the PG-13 side of the ratings line to expand the audience.
Dotnaught writes: "Wladimir Palant, maker of the Firefox extension Adblock Plus, on Monday proposed a change in his software that would allow publishers, with the consent of Adblock Plus users, to prevent their ads from being blocked. Palant suggested altering his software to recognize a specific meta tag as a signal to bring up an in-line dialog box noting the site publisher's desire to prevent ad blocking. The user would then have to choose to respect that wish or not."
Link to Original Source
Link to Original Source